3 Bedroom House to rent in **ZERO DEPOSITS OPTION AVAILABLE** Bradley Close, Sutton, SM2

3 Bedroom House - £1,800 Monthly

**ZERO DEPOSITS OPTION AVAILABLE** Bradley Close, Sutton, SM2



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First listed on: 23rd July 2021

Nearest stations: Belmont (0 mi)Cheam (1.1 mi)Sutton (London) (1.2 mi)Banstead (1.2 mi)West Sutton (1.6 mi)

Interested in this property? Call See phone number 020 7305 7436

Property Features

  • ZERO DEPOSITS OPTION AVAILABLE
  • ENSUITE
  • DRIVEWAY AND ALLOCATED SPACE
  • CLOSE TO BELMONT STATION
  • LOW MAINTENANCE GARDEN WITH DECKING

Property Description

**ZERO DEPOSITS OPTION AVAILABLE** WELL PRESENTED FAMILY HOME, WALKING DISTANCE TO BELMONT VILLAGE AND A STONES THROW FROM BELMONT STATION AVAILABLE FEBRUARY

Offering three double bedrooms with an en-suite to the master as well as a family bathroom. On the ground floor there is a fully fitted kitchen, WC and a bright and spacious lounge/diner with double doors leading onto the sunny garden. The property has been newly painted throughout with new carpets laid in all of the bedrooms. Outside, there is a driveway for one car with further residents parking available. Availability February

Belmont railway station is on the Sutton to Epsom Downs branchline and the London Victoria to Epsom Downs line. It is part of the Sutton & Mole Valley Line services of the Southern rail operating company, and is in London Travelcard Zone 5. TFL Buses also run in this area.

Belmont is a village in the London Borough of Sutton, in South London, England. It is located off the A217 road and near to Banstead Downs in Surrey. It is a suburban development situated 10.8 miles (17.4 km) south-southwest of Charing Cross.

Belmont did not exist until the late 19th century.[2] Belmont railway station opened in May 1865 and was originally called 'California Station', named after the California Arms public house on the opposite side of Brighton Road which was built by John Gibbons in approximately 1858. The station was renamed 'Belmont' in 1875, and the name was attached to the village that emerged subsequently.[2] The original pub was heavily damaged by German bombing in the Second World War. The new building, built on the site in 1955, was known as "The California" later changed to 'The Belmont', but in 2014, under new management, reverted to its original name of 'The California'.[2] St. John's Church (C of E) stands in Queens Road, near the end of the small High Street ("Station Road").

Banstead Hospital and the emergence of Belmont
The village of Belmont strongly owed its development to the presence of Banstead Asylum.[2] Although located in the parish of Banstead, the asylum was much closer to the village and railway station of Belmont than those of Banstead. The site is now occupied by HM Prison High Down.[3]

Belmont Hospital and the South Metropolitan District School
Belmont Hospital was a psychiatric hospital. It closed and was demolished in the 1980s. The site is now occupied by the 'Belmont Heights' housing development, which is situated to the west of Brighton Road, to the north of Belmont village. Belmont Hospital opened after the Second World War. The premises had previously fulfilled a number of different institutional purposes.[2] For example, during World War II it was used as an emergency hospital for military and civilian casualties, including psychiatric cases. The oldest buildings on the site, built in the early 1850s, had originally been a large Poor Law residential 'district' school belonging to the South Metropolitan Schools District. This institution catered for pauper children from several parishes in south-east London. Along with its nearby annex site, built in 1884 in Cotswold Road (formerly Banstead Road), this establishment closed in 1902. The premises at both sites were then acquired by the Metropolitan Asylums Board. Some of the buildings of the Cotswold Road site still exist.[2]

Public institutions
Main article: Royal Marsden Hospital
Main article: Institute of Cancer Research
The Royal Marsden Hospital is a specialist cancer treatment hospital. It is an NHS Foundation Trust, and operates facilities on two sites, including one in Belmont, Sutton. The original buildings on the site were first used as the Banstead Road branch of the South Metropolitan District School, which was a 'district' school for children of workhouse inmates in south London. In the 1890s, girls were kept at the Banstead Road site and boys were kept at a site in Brighton Road, which was built in 1851. The Brighton Road site later became Belmont workhouse and Belmont Psychiatric hospital, before being demolished in the 1980s. The Banstead Road site later became a sanatorium, before the southern half of the site was acquired by Royal Marsden in 1962.
The Institute of Cancer Research is a public research institute and university located on two London sites and specialised in oncology.[4] It was founded in 1909 as a research department of the Royal Marsden Hospital. It established its Belmont, Sutton campus site in 1956. It joined the University of London in 2003.[5]
Sutton Hospital
**ZERO DEPOSITS OPTION AVAILABLE** WELL PRESENTED FAMILY HOME, WALKING DISTANCE TO BELMONT VILLAGE AND A STONES THROW FROM BELMONT STATION AVAILABLE FEBRUARY

Offering three double bedrooms with an en-suite to the master as well as a family bathroom. On the ground floor there is a fully fitted kitchen, WC and a bright and spacious lounge/diner with double doors leading onto the sunny garden. The property has been newly painted throughout with new carpets laid in all of the bedrooms. Outside, there is a driveway for one car with further residents parking available. Availability February

Belmont railway station is on the Sutton to Epsom Downs branchline and the London Victoria to Epsom Downs line. It is part of the Sutton & Mole Valley Line services of the Southern rail operating company, and is in London Travelcard Zone 5. TFL Buses also run in this area.

Belmont is a village in the London Borough of Sutton, in South London, England. It is located off the A217 road and near to Banstead Downs in Surrey. It is a suburban development situated 10.8 miles (17.4 km) south-southwest of Charing Cross.

Belmont did not exist until the late 19th century.[2] Belmont railway station opened in May 1865 and was originally called 'California Station', named after the California Arms public house on the opposite side of Brighton Road which was built by John Gibbons in approximately 1858. The station was renamed 'Belmont' in 1875, and the name was attached to the village that emerged subsequently.[2] The original pub was heavily damaged by German bombing in the Second World War. The new building, built on the site in 1955, was known as "The California" later changed to 'The Belmont', but in 2014, under new management, reverted to its original name of 'The California'.[2] St. John's Church (C of E) stands in Queens Road, near the end of the small High Street ("Station Road").

Banstead Hospital and the emergence of Belmont
The village of Belmont strongly owed its development to the presence of Banstead Asylum.[2] Although located in the parish of Banstead, the asylum was much closer to the village and railway station of Belmont than those of Banstead. The site is now occupied by HM Prison High Down.[3]

Belmont Hospital and the South Metropolitan District School
Belmont Hospital was a psychiatric hospital. It closed and was demolished in the 1980s. The site is now occupied by the 'Belmont Heights' housing development, which is situated to the west of Brighton Road, to the north of Belmont village. Belmont Hospital opened after the Second World War. The premises had previously fulfilled a number of different institutional purposes.[2] For example, during World War II it was used as an emergency hospital for military and civilian casualties, including psychiatric cases. The oldest buildings on the site, built in the early 1850s, had originally been a large Poor Law residential 'district' school belonging to the South Metropolitan Schools District. This institution catered for pauper children from several parishes in south-east London. Along with its nearby annex site, built in 1884 in Cotswold Road (formerly Banstead Road), this establishment closed in 1902. The premises at both sites were then acquired by the Metropolitan Asylums Board. Some of the buildings of the Cotswold Road site still exist.[2]

Public institutions
Main article: Royal Marsden Hospital
Main article: Institute of Cancer Research
The Royal Marsden Hospital is a specialist cancer treatment hospital. It is an NHS Foundation Trust, and operates facilities on two sites, including one in Belmont, Sutton. The original buildings on the site were first used as the Banstead Road branch of the South Metropolitan District School, which was a 'district' school for children of workhouse inmates in south London. In the 1890s, girls were kept at the Banstead Road site and boys were kept at a site in Brighton Road, which was built in 1851. The Brighton Road site later became Belmont workhouse and Belmont Psychiatric hospital, before being demolished in the 1980s. The Banstead Road site later became a sanatorium, before the southern half of the site was acquired by Royal Marsden in 1962.
The Institute of Cancer Research is a public research institute and university located on two London sites and specialised in oncology.[4] It was founded in 1909 as a research department of the Royal Marsden Hospital. It established its Belmont, Sutton campus site in 1956. It joined the University of London in 2003.[5]
Sutton Hospital
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Price History

Listed prices are those submitted to us and may not reflect the actual selling price of this property.

Date History Details
17/11/2021 Property listed at £1,800
24/07/2021 Property listed at £1,700
01/05/2018 Property listed at £1,500
08/04/2018 Property listed at £1,550
12/03/2018 Property listed at £1,595

Disclaimer

Disclaimer Property reference 71093_000256443. Details are provided and maintained by Mann Sutton. Nethouseprices.com makes no warranty as to the accuracy or completeness of aforementioned details.

This property is marketed by

40 High Street

Sutton

Surrey

SM1 1HF

Telephone: See phone number 020 7305 7436

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Disclaimer

Disclaimer Property reference 71093_000256443. Details are provided and maintained by Mann Sutton. Nethouseprices.com makes no warranty as to the accuracy or completeness of aforementioned details.

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This property is marketed by

40 High Street

Sutton

Surrey

SM1 1HF

Telephone: See phone number 020 7305 7436

Arrange Viewing Arrange Viewing with Agent Check Affordability Check Affordability

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